Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 26, 1915 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 26, 1915
Page 8
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• / THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, IPEB RUARY 26.1915. VTif e Won*l Let "Home Run" Baker Play Ball- Famous Third Sacker to Retire to Life oii Farm Ijllght Sessions Test Old Members'! JEndurance. Bitttr Ahtagonlsn^t Conquer Age and Land Strength to Participants in Ship Purc»faie Bill Debate in ' Senilt* Chamtter.. By EOWMD 8. CLARK. •fttoff Corresporiient Western Newspaper ?UnIon.) Washington.—Night sessions of the senate ^bich, paradoxically, are the oMer of the dajr," are tests of the en- djjrance of the! ^ged participants. The senate at night :is a study of deep in' terest. though ope pities while he •tudles. ; / I "There is no gamer bird, than the old bird," 8ai4 ,the man in ijtbe gallery, whom th^ digr.ity of thesena- tftrlal garb did jpot halt from com'par- ing an aged on^ to a cock in the pit. Senator Jacobp.' Gallinger of New Hampshire, sey^ty^ight years old, was then In the last round of his seven hours' spjeech against the ship purchase bill. ? On an average the senators of today are younger than those of a day not long gone by. but age still rules and the word senate still holds its signiflcanee. daUlnger la seventy- eight years old* and jhere ;are other men In the chamber who are older. Then again th^re are younger men 'Whose physical'r^stamtna cannot compare with that if the veteran p|iysi- cSan of New Hampshire. j Lodge Is a mhch younger man ^han Galllnger, and s6 is Root, but neither of i them, to go jhack to the cockpit, could stand the!gaff as Gallinger stood It {and is willing?, again to stand It. If lall the opponent? of the ship purchase iMlI physicallv wdre Gallingers the ad. cTPtea of thej rineasure would have ijniii -.ic to liamrijer against from now •ipiil March 4 but a re-enforced con rrr ;»f. V nil. v'he^;.something big is at ors give over all en- Ci.j.;.' >;nclal eiig^agements. The dln- r:tv the home of the cabinet offl- '•'.r i.= foregone';: the reception at the .Arii-> .ind Navy club goes begging I 'lr senator guests; the Geographic •nciety lecture.l one of the most po- 'cnt attractions; of tlie Washington Isitpr. sho-^s a dwindled attendance. Tl!.' i.>iiif!)I l? 'jijB scene of action and w- PI n:iuir niiisf Jdflsert it. Will'! Pome senatorial opponent of !-ieasurp Ujnder consideration Is i.iDdn;; relevantly or irrelevantly to tl]f subject the- (^ther senators wander into the cloakj 'toom to smoke, or ilown to the rfiitciurant to drink dubi- cii's milk or ei t'.doubtful doughnuts. They make it a point never to go be- .vond earshot oj the warning bell which announc (:S5 "no quorum" or the Miiproach of a 'ote. One learns fioiji the senate gallery that age can s ajid much when. ^ Is ?iri ngthened M ;the spirit of bitter onfagnnlsms. \l^ords are drawled out, but, speak slov ior fast, tile senator who holds the ^oor is the senator who holds the f or't against the enemy. FEEDS HIS BEES ON BOTTLE Right Method tor the Winter Season, Declares This Missouri Apiarist. Chicago.—If :otj.' are an apiarist and i-our bees do ;iot; thrive In the long winter season, t^ raising them on a bottle. H. H. iThale of Maywood, Mo., who has 500 colonies of the little honey makers, |ha| found this method very successful. Thale resorted ;to bottle feeding j of baby beeis. when ^he dlscovered'^liat cold spells like that Of the la^A^o days materially cijt down the ipmber of bees. He pilac|s the bottle on the liedge of the hive sand through a little valve a mixture ^f sugar and wa er trickles into a steel trough which !X- tends into the hive. It furnishes the jjees plenty of nourishment and helpl along during the breeding season, f Thale last year marketed 11,000 pounds of honey. ^HARK'S TOO|H IN A WELL .Dug Up In California Where Ancient ! Sea Monster:Probably Met Death In: Landslide. Mrs. "Home Run" Baker has s?t herf "The boy isn't dissaiisfied. He does Dot down an dthe great game of base "^t ask for more money, and he is not . „ ,,, , , ,f,,r ,„ , » flighty./ He just wants to farm and tall will not, in 1915, know the man ^,^4^^ his wife backs him v^ho, by some fans, is believed to be up In his wish. ^Slnce his children died the greatest batter In it. Connie Mack, he's had this desire stronger than ever, manager of the wonderful Philadelphia I don't blame him. We Khali miss him, iVthletics, has made the announcement \all right Kopf will play third base— bat Baker, urged by Mrs. Baker, will but who 'll knock the home runs I ijereafter remain on the farm. have nothing but admiration for his "Frank," said the manager in Phila- attitude, although baseball has lost (llelphia, "has decided to quit the game what will prove to be one of its his- for good. No, he is not going with the torlc players." Federals, nor with any other team. He , Baker is less than twenty-nine years ill just sick of traveling and wants to old and has been a member of the Ath- s»ttle down on his Maryland farm. His letics since 1908. His batting average wife has been at him for years to quit in tliat year was 307. He/was the hero aM it has been a tussle to make him of bo»h the 1911 and 1913'\Vorld's Ser- gn each season. I've had to go down ies with the New York Giants. In 1911 J that I farm and plead with him. The ho knocked hpme runs in two games last time 1 went down I said, 'Frank. I at critical periods, and in 1913 put the clin't keep on coming down here; sign ball over the fence in the opening con- \vn for three years,' and he did. That tf Ft. I.ast year his batting average was wks last year, and he has two more 33G and he made twelve home runs, seasons contracted for. but he wants hut. like other members of the team, rl niiit. I shall wjsh him luck and say fmeared to be In a slump In the cru- 01 K. ; ' cial series with the Boston Braves. . _ ^ ^ TIP lOU TO WIN TBWK MEETisai"^ t. s^^^^th^ Slieue, Kay and Taylor the Athletes >Vho Are Expected to Land the Big Prizes. I 'One of the best developed teams it ever has had will represent the iola •high school In wnat promises to be 'the most Interesting and probably the largest indoor track held in the west. It is to be held in Convention Hall, Kansas City; Mo., under the auspices of the Kansas City Athletic CI lb. There are ov«,r 600 athletes entered from various parts of the country, some of which represented the Uiited States in the Olympic games at Stockholm, Sweden, m 1£12. . Of the colleges and universities entered nsas. Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and Illinois have the major share. The Irish-American Athletic Club of New Ydrk City has entered Abel Kiviat to uphold her colors. Kivlat is holder of many middle distance records. Besides these there will be some 150 Hikh.School athletes competing.' ipive high pchool events are on the program, the 50 yard flash, 880 yard rup, 440 yard dash, high jump, and relay. Iola will be represented'in ea* of these events. The Iola men haife been doing consistent training since the first of the year and are reported to be in the hest of condition. Sheue and Ray are *oth capable of making the 50 yard dash in less than 6 leconds. Chatfield will crowd the ha f mile mark to 2:13 on an indoor tra|ck. In Taylor Iola has a man who ; I Santa Ana, Cag—Prom a depth of 652 feet well d^gers employed by Joseph Mefford iSrew up a shark's tooth in an exi^ellent state of presei-va- ' tion. The serrated edges of the toioth I as sharp as Jhe day the ancl .ent animal' met {death, possibly ibe- klhla great laSsdslide. Attached to iltt ^PPh is a piece of petrified bone^ The relic was found south of Santa Ana in; a vlcinit^ where well boilers have ifriequently found shells and water -worn rocks atja denth of from 450 to 675 feet. iA;? few'months ago a plpicp of petri lei bone, three Inches are net the in' of jwas discovered. diameter, wi is brought up southwest tbie well in which the shark's tooth Preferred D^g to Daughter. «at Orange, J.—In her suit for aratlon, Mr8.| A^na Kaeck says »t her • husljiand's fondness for a ench buUiJog '^nd his indifference | t»| their • flfteen *inonUi-old daughter caiisied all the ti ^uble. A Fiatjhe 'r dt 92. Dgton, Ky|--Robprt U. Bates, nliwityjtwo, is the father of a new ,^ ^ «». Bates' flrs^ wife died several i ''"^"""^"t^ Your year* ago leaving 15 children, taat ""'"^^ ^^'^^ satisfied, but It does l!r" L.*":cnuaren. sXmo&t instant relief. Buy a hot- holds a record of 53 seconds for the 44(1 yard dash. He should duplicate this feat and there seems no reason why he should not he returned a win nei' If he runs up to his true form. Although lola boasts of DO record high jumps, Sheue an>\ Ray should place in this event. The relay team is lola's strong point, the school hav- ins the best relay team since the chiamplonship team of 1912. Burnside, Ray, Sheue and Taylor form a well balanced team and will average 57 seconds each for the quarter Of a mile, j Dr. Relley, the athletic director has notified, the local boys that they will be pitted: against, L.adr -3nce they will be pitted against Lawrence has won this event the past four years and hold the; Mlssoiiri Valley record of 3:42; This will be good news for the fans as they have longed for som? time to slip one over on the old riv^l. Iola-stands a good chance to take this event as well as the meet. The team will, be accompanied by track (fpach Arthur Metcalf. Sheue, who; Is with the basket ball team at Baldwin will Join tlie boys at Kansap City. Keep It Ifandy for Rhenmatism. —No u*se| to. squirm and wince aniJ try to wear out your Rheumatism. U will wear you out instead. Apply somt Sloan's Liniment. Need not rub it in —jiist let It penetrate all through the affected parts, relieve the and draw the pain. You got ease at once and feel so much better vou want to go right out and tell other sufferers about Sloan's^' Get a bottle of Sloan's I-inlment for 25 cents of any druggist and have It in the house—against Colds, Sore and Swollen Joints, Lum- Wlth her husband's ashes in an urn Mrs. S. W. Grote has saile?~away for Riga. Russia. There she will sprinkle the contents of the urn over the estate of the husband in accord with the wish he expressed before he committed suicide last October. Mr. Grote was a native of Russia and a man of considerable means. There Is not much enthusiasm for legal holidays on which one lias to work. 7«ar be remarti||], •5 . . \ tie today. ...-.^.^Lab;. 4. .^SS.ho^^%^vilsJi•^l .•vt'i^^i • • • * • • • The • • road to * •> perdition Is « pared with good 4> • • • • • • • • • • • Ihtenloas—bntthe highway to aodcn bislBess. SB «ce8s Is smoothly asphalted with Judieious aewspaper sd. vertising. Run your eye over the advertisements in today's REGISTER. Are not the names written there the names of firms who have won good rating, because tliey have won the good will of our readers? Have our advertising man see you today. Phone 18. • • • • • • ^ • • « • JEUOIISfiniOIIBTllESOLONS A BUSH Tt> ACTION ON MEASURES PRECIPITATES FIGHT. SUte Printer Declares bomber of Bills Printed Larger Than Any Pre. >iou8 Session. (Special to The Register.) Topeka. Kas., E^b. 26.—Personal jealousies among the members of the legislature, particularly In the House of Representatives, in wanting their own bills called up and considered, is resulting in the slaughter of measures coming before the House. Members whose bills are well along on the calendar are lucky in having their measures conside'red but those whose meas- | ures are far down are, in many in- | stances, resorting to every possible measure to bring them to an eaVly \ hearing. A motion to put certain measures on special orders nearly always elicits a fight from the members whose bills are not included. And a motion to advance some measure far down on the calendar almost inevitably is voted down. The same rule applies in large measure to those bills that have come from the Senate having passed that body. There is a strong tendency for the House to shunt such measures to the end of the calendar, from which position nobody believes they will ever emerge. If the measures are not placed at the bottom of the calendar they are taken up and all after the ^ enacting clause is stricken out, if possible, and the House bill inserted bodily in its stead. But this does not satisfy many of the aspiring statesmen who, by that means, lose the prestige of having; the bills pass undjer their names. The bill, no matter how amended. Is still a Senate bill and rkalns the name of the man or committee of the Senate introducing them. Another complaint in the House has been the killing of numerous personal _ bills and Introduction in their stead \V. C. Austin, state printer, declares of a measure much like the original he wants to controvert the statement bill as a committee bill, denying tTle '. that the present session of the legls- memher of the satisfaction of having it: laure lias not accomplished anyniing. passed under his name. And all such Already more than 5,000 pages of bills Today we make our first showing of New ^pring Suits for Young Men and High School Boyg^in all the new college styles- new colors, new weaves and new models. We want you to come in and try on a few of these Suits, The COAT is different—the V^STis different—the PANT is different from any suit you ever saw. Also a fuir line of more conservative new Suits for the business man. SEE OUR SOUTH WINDOW. E, D. Shields —Owner of Barclay-Shields C16, Co- har .Tnva ?fir ^wt;?f M "" "^^'^^ and have been printed at the state printing tun, a village 37 miles east of here, harmony at the close of the session. plant tor the session. One copy of was shot and Instantly killed late to- it wllfcost oiITli ^ml.Pr of thP 1 each bill printed, if they were bound day by a robber. The robber was i«ittnri «on lo T • of t*"* leg- in a book, would make twice as large cai islature just $20.53 a day m the shape a captured near the town after a battle a^r Touett Shouse of ^KlSsfe 'v Con of the committees, therefore were ! the cashier Emll Larsen. was at Sssiti^&lhe^^^^^^^^ trict. Senator Shouse cannot qualify i^ratu^L of Kansas """"^ f Tr w'thout resigning as of the legislation offered has been senator, and he will not resign until I reported out of committees, the whole il'Tt ^t^^l"" adjourns^ no mat- of the laws offered, therefore, would ter how long that may be His salary ,.ave made a volume approximately as Congressman does not begin until' - . 11 ho qualifies, and it la $7,500 a year- just $20..53 a day. Even if there was no other reason for his staying, Shouse is too much interes.ted in the charitable and educational institutions appropriations to leave until they have been acted upon. vault.. Brunke attempted to snatch a revol ,ver from a shelf in the vault and the robbe| fired. The bandit the ngathered up the cash m sight and made a dash from ooi ^talnlnruie^fawl !!'f%rrale'°° :''^'^ ^"r.e The is larKcr legislature heretofore Mr. Austin says. «A>K KA.NDIT kiLLS OXE. Posse Finally Capture!^ Robber After Exciting S-Miie Chase. Sterling, Col., Feb. 25.—John Brunke, 24 years old, assistant cashier of the Farmer's "Sthte Bank of Hax two revolvers at the crowd df'citizens which had gathered. Posses,, hastily organized gave pursuit and the robber was overtaken in a field eight miles from Haxtun. His horse was shot from uhder him and he was captured. —Try a Register Want Ad. Shall the German Starve? Officials in Germany anxiously assert that Great Bintain's embargo operations will force starvation upon non-combatants in Germany. To the world at large this contingency presents itself unexpectedly, because German authorities have heretofore deniec^ the possibility of such an extremity. Can Great Britain Be Isolated? In retaliation for Britain's course in preventing importations' of food from neutral nations into Germany, that coimtry threatens to draw a cordon of submarines and mines around the British Isles and shut them off effectually from the .outside world, declaring that starvation is a game which two can play. Starvation has played an important part in the past in ending wars. How powerful an influence will it have in hastening peace now? THE UTERARY DIGEST for Febfuaty 27th, on salo at aii news'ttealers to-day, contains the most complete and reliable Information on this critical situation and mirrors eyery phase of public opinion respecting It. With thrilling developments confronting the.American people, now, more than ever before, it is necessary to have THE LITERARY DIGEST in your home, because it gives witti absolute impartiality, all the details of every phase of the war news. There is no other medium which will give the reader such an all-sided and reliable knowledge. ^ And it is not only in reporting the news of the war that THE LITERARY DIGEST is incomparable, because the news of every other field of human interest—Science, Politics, Invention, Literature, Art, Music, Drama, Sports—finds admission, to its pages an4 the mo^t important occnrrences in these fields are brilliantly described by text and pitture. ' Buy THE LITERARY DIGEST thU week. The issue of February 27th is particulariy interesting. At All News-dealers—niiisfrafed—10 Cents FONKAlVAfiNATJJl COMPANY (Pdiiidien of the Famous NEW Standard Pictiooan'). l^g^JTOMC

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